Books by Nathan Miller

NON-FICTION
Released: Sept. 1, 2003

"Spellbinding account of growing pains in an often-gullible society."
Total immersion in the Jazz Age, viewed through its key personalities. Read full book review >
NON-FICTION
Released: July 7, 2000

"A lively history in its own right, offering an authoritative context for those hooked on the novels of Forester, O'Brian, and Kent. (4 maps, 20 illustrations, not seen)"
Until now, there has been no general history of the classic age of naval warfare—the 40 or so years between the American Revolution and the fall of Napoleon. Miller (Star-Spangled Men, 1997, etc.) has finally done the job and done it superbly. Read full book review >
STAR-SPANGLED MEN by Nathan Miller
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Feb. 1, 1998

"Fortunately, even the worst American presidents haven't destroyed the country, making it possible to enjoy this survey of their follies."
A humorous look at the less distinguished former presidents. Read full book review >
THEODORE ROOSEVELT by Nathan Miller
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Nov. 11, 1992

"A sympathetic, detailed, tremendously readable account of the eventful life of our most energetic, irrepressible President. (Sixteen pages of b&w photographs—not seen.)"
Appropriately big and vigorous life of the 26th President, by Miller (Stealing from America, p. 772; F.D.R., 1982, etc.). Read full book review >
NON-FICTION
Released: Aug. 1, 1992

"Perfectly nasty reading, then, for election-year cynics."
Miller (Spying for America, 1989, etc.) updates The Founding Finaglers (1976), his sharp-tongued, lively chronicle of the history of US governmental corruption from the nation's early days of embezzlement-happy colonial governors through the Teapot Dome Scandal of the Harding Administration. Read full book review >

Although Miller grandiosely claims that this is the first attempt to survey two centuries of American intelligence efforts within a national framework, not much is new here, though it's nice to have it tidily in one place. Read full book review >